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Daft Punk - Human After All mp3 flac

  • Singer: Daft Punk
  • Album: Human After All
  • MP3: 1649 mb | FLAC: 1255 mb
  • Released: 2005
  • Country: Canada
  • Style: House, Abstract, Electro, Experimental
  • Rating: 4.1/5
  • Votes: 711
  • Format: DXD MP4 AU MP3 VOX FLAC MP2
Daft Punk - Human After All mp3 flac

Human After All is the third studio album by French electronic music duo Daft Punk, released on 14 March 2005 by Virgin Records. Unlike their previous album Discovery (2001), whose sound was inspired by disco and garage house, Human After All was more minimalistic and improvisational with a mixture of guitars and electronics.

Human After All. Daft Punk. Released March 14, 2005. Human After All Tracklist. 1. Human After All Lyrics. Portraying the state of pop as a series of predictable formulae long since exhausted by corporate superstructure, Human After All more than lives up to its name, rendering a metaphor for failure on the grandest yet simultaneously most personal of terms. Human After All Q&A.

Singles Taken From This Album: Human After All Prime Time Of Your Life Robot Rock Technologic. Human After All. 5:20. The Prime Time Of Your Life. The rest of the tracks are utterly terrible and have no interesting musical ideas whatsoever. Reply Notify me Helpful. I can't believe how many people think this album wasn't some of their best work.

Human After All" is the third studio album by French duo Daft Punk, first released on March 14, 2005 internationally and a day later in the United States. With it, Daft Punk apply Minimalism and rock music to their French house musicstyle.

Human After All (2005) - download the album and listen online. On this page you can listen to the album, get information about the album, see the list of songs and much more. Listen online and stay in a good mood. Org Album: Human After All (2005).

Though the long-awaited Human After All retains that playfulness, it's the duo's simplest album, which oddly enough, makes it their most difficult to embrace at first.

The album starts off in typical Daft Punk fashion, Human After All the track of the same name as the album is exactly what you would expect from Daft Punk. This is all mixed in with catchy synth notes, and an irresistible voice humming and singing

Human, human, human, human, Human, human, human, human, Human, human, human, human, Human, human, human after all. Thanks to extherium for adding these lyrics. Thanks to douglasr007 for correcting these lyrics. Writer(s): THOMAS BANGALTER, GUY-MANUEL DEHOMEM-CHRISTO. Human After All" lyrics provided for educational purposes and personal use only.

Features Song Lyrics for Daft Punk's Human After All album. Daft Punk - Human After All Album Lyrics. The Prime Time of Your Life Lyrics. 2. Human After All (SebastiAn remix) Lyrics. 3. Human After All (Justice remix) Lyrics. 4. Human After All (The Juan MacLean remix) Lyrics. 5. Human After All (Emperor Machine version) Lyrics. 6. Technologic Lyrics.


1 Human After All 5:20
2 The Prime Time Of Your Life 4:23
3 Robot Rock 4:26
4 Steam Machine 5:21
5 Make Love 4:49
6 The Brainwasher 4:08
7 On/Off 0:19
8 Television Rules The Nation 4:46
9 Technologic 4:43
10 Emotion 6:57

Companies, etc.

  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – Daft Life
  • Copyright (c) – Daft Life
  • Licensed To – Virgin Records Ltd.
  • Licensed To – Virgin Music
  • Made By – www.mediamotion.com


  • Coordinator [Production Coordinator] – Cédric Hervet*, Gildas Loaëc
  • Guitar [All Guitars By] – Daft Punk
  • Mastered By – Nilesh Patel
  • Written-By – G-M. de Homem-Christo*, K. Williams* (tracks: 3), T. Bangalter*


℗&© 2005 Daft Life under exclusive license to Virgin Records Ltd/Virgin Music, a division of EMI Music France.
Printed in EU.
Track 3 contains a sample of "Release The Beast", performed by Breakwater.
Paris, September 13 to November 9, 2004

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 7 24356 35622 1
  • Mastering SID Code (All variants): IFPI LW03
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 1): WWW.MEDIAMOTION.COM 563562 @ 2 020102
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 1): IFPI AAHY7
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 2): MEDIAMOTION 5635622 @ 1 010104-NL
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 2): ifpi 15DD
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 3): MEDIAMOTION 5635622 @ 1 010103-NL
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 3): ifpi 1599
  • Matrix / Runout (Variant 4): MEDIAMOTION 5635622 @ 1 010105-NL
  • Mould SID Code (Variant 4): IFPI 1420
  • Rights Society: bel / BIEM
  • Label Code: LC 03098

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
724356356207 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(CD, Album, Enh) EMI, Virgin 724356356207 Canada 2005
724356356207 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(CD, Album, Copy Prot., Promo, Pre) Virgin Music, EMI Music France 724356356207 France 2005
VJCP-68735, 724356356207 Daft Punk = ダフト・パンク* Daft Punk = ダフト・パンク* - Human After All = 原点回帰 ‎(CD, Album, Enh, Sli) Virgin, Virgin VJCP-68735, 724356356207 Japan 2005
ASW 63562 / 7243 5 63562 14 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(2xLP, Album) Astralwerks ASW 63562 / 7243 5 63562 14 US 2005
none Daft Punk Human After All ‎(CDr, Album, Num, Promo) Virgin, Labels none France 2005

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Human After All 5:20
A2 The Prime Time Of Your Life 4:23
A3 Robot Rock
Written-By – K. Williams*
B1 Steam Machine 5:21
B2 Make Love 4:49
C1 The Brainwasher 4:08
C2 On/Off 0:19
C3 Television Rules The Nation 4:46
D1 Technologic 4:43
D2 Emotion 6:57

Companies, etc.

  • Published By – Zomba Music Publishing Ltd.
  • Published By – Daft Music
  • Published By – Pizzazz Music
  • Mastered At – The Exchange
  • Phonographic Copyright (p) – Daft Life
  • Copyright (c) – Daft Life
  • Licensed To – Virgin Records Ltd.
  • Licensed To – Virgin Music
  • Pressed By – Record Industry – 57257


  • Coordinator [Production Coordination] – Cédric Hervet*, Gildas Loaëc
  • Guitar [All Guitars By] – Daft Punk
  • Management – Pedro Winter
  • Mastered By – Nilesh Patel
  • Written-By – G-M De Homem-Christo*, T. Bangalter*


Published By Zomba Music Publishing, Daft Music. "Robot Rock" Published By Pizzazz Music (BMI), Zomba Music Publishing, Daft Music. Incorporating Elements Of "Release The Beast" By Kae Williams. Published By Pizzazz Music. Used By Permission. All Rights Reserved. "Robot Rock" Contains A Sample Of "Release The Beast" Performed By Breakwater. (P)1980 Arista Records Inc. Courtesy Of Sony BMG Music Entertainment France.
Mastered At The Exchange, London. Management: Pedro Winter For Headbangers Entertainment. Production Coordinators For Daft Life: Cédric Hervet & Gildas Loaëc.

(P) & (C) 2005 Daft Life Under Exclusive License To Virgin Records Ltd/Virgin Music, A Division Of EMI Music France.
Printed In EU.
Spine: Music from EMI.

Paris, September 13 To November 9, 2004

Issued in a glossy gatefold sleeve with printed inner sleeves. Gatefold spread & inner sleeves are printed in matte paper.
Different credits layout on the back cover than the initial release.
"Daft Punk" logo on the back is misprinted.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Rights Society: bel BIEM
  • Barcode (Text): 7 24356 35621 4
  • Barcode (Scanned): 724356356214
  • Label Code: 03098
  • Other (Catalog# Disc 1): 724356356313
  • Other (Catalog# Disc 2): 724356356412
  • Matrix / Runout (Runouts A Side): 57257 2A 5635621 NiLZ - THE EXCHANGE
  • Matrix / Runout (Runouts B Side): 57257 2B 5635621 NiLZ - THE EXCHANGE
  • Matrix / Runout (Runouts C Side): 57257 2C 5635621 NiLZ - THE EXCHANGE
  • Matrix / Runout (Runouts D Side): 57257 2D 5635621 NiLZ - THE EXCHANGE

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
724356356221, CDV 2996 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(CD, Album) Virgin, Virgin 724356356221, CDV 2996 UK & Europe 2005
724356356207 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(CD, Album, Enh) EMI, Virgin 724356356207 Canada 2005
724356356207 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(CD, Album, Copy Prot., Promo, Pre) Virgin Music, EMI Music France 724356356207 France 2005
VJCP-68735, 724356356207 Daft Punk = ダフト・パンク* Daft Punk = ダフト・パンク* - Human After All = 原点回帰 ‎(CD, Album, Enh, Sli) Virgin, Virgin VJCP-68735, 724356356207 Japan 2005
ASW 63562 / 7243 5 63562 14 Daft Punk Human After All ‎(2xLP, Album) Astralwerks ASW 63562 / 7243 5 63562 14 US 2005

I just bought vinyl copy with the Parlophone logo in the back. I don't think this version has been added yet. But I don't know when it's been released.
Just got the same copy...Parlophone, not Virgin.Tryin' to get it in the collection since :)Don't know which year or wich country either.there is a little holographic Warner-Sticker on the back that seems to state something in italian.Maybe I try to add it when I find the time...
A massive drop in quality after Discovery. Only 3 of the tracks are listenable to. The rest of the tracks are utterly terrible and have no interesting musical ideas whatsoever. Hopefully Daft Punk realized this was an experimental album and will be better with Random Access Memories
There is some validity to the criticism that this was rushed and there isn't enough quality on it. Around 40% of the album is barely above average in terms of quality. It could have been better. Apparently it was recorded in only a few weeks, and it shows. You should probably skip this and go for Alive 2007. It makes this album redundant and it's an extremely polished release.
here are all the samples known :1. Robot Rock : Release The Beast by Breakwater2. Human After All : Give Me all Your Lovin by ZZ Top & Rollin' by kool & The Gang3. Technologic : Video Games by Ronnie Jones4. The Brainwasher : Iron man by Black Sabbath
With the highly successful release of Discovery, Daft Punk had really raised the expectations of what they were capable of. Human After All sounds more like an experiment or demo than Discovery, but nonetheless it remains a very good album, despite the criticism, because of the many hidden social criticisms(such as towards TV-culture). It's arty, over-reptitive and minimalistic, and creates a sharp contrast to Discovery that I think cut the hearts of those who prefered Discovery. Listen to this album without expectations and you won't be that disappointed. I did, and I actually loved this album when I heard it the first time. The melodies are basic and straight to the point, the lyrics are sparse and either vocoded or pitched. Human After All is not an album for everyone, so approach it with a certain caution. It bites. Hard.
I actually really love this album. I have several friends who have bought into the cult that this is Daft Punk's worst effort and refuse to even LISTEN to it, lest their ideals of Daft Punk's genius be tarnished forever. What we actually have is just 10 tracks of fun and joy and everything that makes Daft Punk genuinely awesome. Technologic seems to sum up everything about my IT Slave career and lifestyle. On/Off and Television Rules the Nation just has a fat beat and solid groove. Robot Rock goes all out and pulls out all the stops to deliver a shameless power house of a song. I know people find a lot of songs on this annoying. The only song that annoys me at all is The Brainwasher, because it's a misguided off take on Iron Man by Black Sabbath which I truly love. So it may not be as danceable as previous releases. But it's strength is in providing a new and interesting sound.
A really poor effort from the 2 Parisians... I was shocked at the fact that instead of getting better from their release of "Discovery" (which had many famous songs, like "One More Time", "Harder, Better Faster, Stronger" and "Digital Love"), they got worse by turning back to the cheap production of music by using repetitive drum-loops with some robotic lyrics thrown in (ironic how the album is called "Human After All"). Hopefully this will never happen again. I hope the two have received an earlyu wake-up call to get a head start on their next album...
You really have to listen to this album quite a lot to get into it. The ideas are good, but when put down as tracks, they don't really go anywhere. For example, on Prime Time, there's the impression that they're desperate for things to do, so they decide to end the track by speeding the whole thing up. I get the impression that they're saying to one another "We beat Aphex Twin". Mmm....
Say what you will about Daft Punk, but they were never really boring... not even with HUMAN AFTER ALL. Sure, the title track could have come off DISCOVERY, but "The Prime Time of Your Life" sounds like a skit choreographed by Gary Glitter then put through the spin cycle of a washing machine. "Robot Rock" is glam-heavy, while "Steam Machine" is heavy with hiss, but both go on too long. The musical ideas are there, but they don't go anywhere. Need proof? Listen to how "Make Love" is one loop, repeated for 4 1/2 minutes. The mantra of "Technologic" gives it a bit more texture, but "Emotion" just grinds along until it finally ends. Human after all? Not when you just hit the "repeat" button and walk away.
If anyone should know better than to listen to critics, its every person who's ever gone to a movie, or listened to a new album, or played a new game which they absolutely adored, only to be bashed down by some nutjob who looks for the "code" or the "formula" of all the mainstream garbage thats out there. And who says it has to be exactly like their previous work? I absolutely love this album, because its so original and different from what they've done before, yet it still carries that Daft Punkish-air. Its "chilling" music...something thats to be played in the car, or in the background of some club. You don't listen to electronic music like you would pop or hip-hop. Its soaking in the feeling of the music itself, and the subtle changes in its rhythm. Its not repedetiveness...its mixing, tweaking and capitalizing on a single catchy beat. Don't critique it like you would a new Nickelback album, or the latest R&B rehash of "my boyfriends cheating" or "guys in over-sized jerseys like to look at me while I shake my butt". As for Human After All, the Daft Punk duo give us a welcomed break from the cookie-cutting, formulaic problem that is today's music industry. Thank God that music distribution wasn't up to these "Music Critics". We'd all be mindlessly conforming to one mindset of what music is...oh wait, its already been done!
Daft Punk it appears couldn't hack the responsibility of "Homework" and "Discovery"; and now sadly strive to land a job doing the soundtrack for a Sophia Coppola film...leave that to less talented compatriots AIR- who indeed will find it unnervingly a lot easier to work with Ms Coppola. As for the music on this album, if music is what it is to be called, there isn't much to say, since there is little music on it. There are one or two tracks, such as Technologic (almost KraftwerFKian), or Steam Machine (Carl Craigish)which could rank up there along "Harder..." and "Revolution" in terms of classic Daft Punkish genius. Nevertheless, this gem of an album does have it's irony, just as some films are destined almost immediately for video shop rental shelves...so will this CD be a major success on p2p downloading and sharing networks and on street sellers blankets, which in itself is a mean feat and a worthy one at that...be warned it is not worthy of forking out unreasonable loads of money for this...luckily other than the two tracks already mentioned, others like "Human...", "Robot Rock" or "The prime time..." don't last very long and they are just loopy strange concoctions of irritating and frustrating noise. THE BIGGEST problem, with this six-week-in-the-making piece of work is that there's NO FUN in it or between the tracks, which at their age they should be duely ashamed and embarrassed of. And I think when you've been accustomed to something like "One More Time" or "Digital Love" you just don't expect just another "One More Time" but something beyond it, after all wasn't the album called "Discovery". Another sad thing about this album is its title "Human After All" almost apologetic for the lack of concept and spirit, craftmanship and most importanly the lack of music on it. I'm sure the remixes will be great, although as yet that is also to be seen. By the way guys, one final piece of advice..take a leaf out of K-Hand's book, do yourselves a good favour listen to "The Art of Music" by K-Hand and LEARN.
A leak from EMI allowed thousands of fans to hear "Human After All" on peer to peer networks more than two months before it's initial release. There was (and still is) no reaction from Daft Punk concerning this conceptual failure. "Human After All" is a drastic, radical, serious, pretentious release that sounds like a quick demo (all the tracks were produced on a six weeks period, I wonder what they were doing the rest of the time - 4 years period). There is no originality in the concept (the video for "Robot Rock" is just a fake performance of a sampled track). I wish I could say it's good, but unfortunately it's not. I won't even buy it. My frustration goes beyond that as Bangalter & Christo refuse to release their music to a wider audience (Roulé / Crydamoure), announce fake projects (Bangalter / DJ Falcon album), and even complaint about people doing what they should be doing themselves (Eric Prydz release of "Call On Me", Freeloaders release of "So Much Love To Give"...) They even shutted down the forum of their official site to make it available only to a particular elite who have nothing wrong to say about them or their music! Sad to say, but I might be a future ex-Daft Punk fan. 1/5
All I can say is that this holds me at arm's length while it chants - "LOOK HOW SMART I AM!" at me. (A aubstantial feat for a CD but nevertheless not what I want to listen to - but it was really cheap so that is a plus) Because it was so cheap the 4 tracks I don't activeyl dislike justify the price: Robot Rock, Steam Machine, The Brainwasher and Technologic. The videos to these tracks will probably be amazing. Until then I can only listen in small doses - when in the mood for a soundsnack.
I was expecting something different from their past two albums, but this did not quite meet my expectations. It does a good job in being an experimental album, as it is radically different from their other two. Admittingly, many of the tracks are good within themselves, such as Robot Rock and Human After All, however, most of them are not suitable in house sets as they are not really funky or danceable (at least at the speed they were recorded; playing Steam Machine sped up sounds pretty good), and did not get my foot tapping in the way that 'Revolution 909' or 'Too Long' did. Most of the songs are highly repetitive which is good for house - 'High Life' and 'Rollin and Scratchin' were very repetitive, though very good. I think the difference is in the bass patterns - they lack the explosive, carrying bass line that a good dance track should have. As mixing goes, they might best be suited for linking together other songs. In expressing a new style and moving away from the mainstream or from the 'traditional' Daft Punk, they did a good job. For creating music meant to make people move, not so great. I don't expect to hear it on every major dance floor, but perhaps I shouldn't.
just because daft punk isn't conforming to your idea of what the duo has previously put out doesn't mean you should knock them for an experimental album. In fact, I think this new album just oozes the idea of 'daft punk', now that the electro-house they used to be pioneers of is mainstream, i think they just keep pushing the envelope. Sorry you were expecting another 'one more time'-esque pop hit. Expect to hear 'human after all', 'robot rock', and 'technologic' rehashed on dance floors near you. All in all, a good album.
Enjoyable album. It's not the pure genius of the previous Daft Punk albums, but definitely better than most of the competition. The tracks are repetitive, but that's something you could have been expecting from them, listen to the solowerk of Bangalter and all you'll get is repetition. Daft Punk doesn't do 'pop' anymore with this album and is back on the dancefloor, doing some good work with tracks like 'robot rock', 'technologic' and 'human after all'
Absolutely terrible CD. I say 'CD', because I can't even call it an 'album'. It's just a bunch of raw demo-tracks put together... They just don't sound finished - there's no layers, no progression, no nothing! The only good tracks are "Make Love" and "Human After All" - but even they are nowhere near as good as previous Daft Punk tracks. "Steam Machine" and "The Prime Time Of Your Life" might be 2 of the worst tracks I have ever heard - I can't even listen to them, they're unbelievably annoying. And even though Daft Punk are known for their repititive tracks, the repititiveness of all tracks on this album is just beyond any imaginable limits. They get annoying after 1-2 minutes. I think they just don't care about making good music anymore... This album was finished in 6 weeks, so I was suspicious about it from the beginning...and indeed...it does sound like it was finished in 6 weeks. It sounds like something 16-year olds produce on their PCs. Very...VERY bad CD... Terrible CD!...
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